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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 71 (some duplicates have been removed)
afternoon. welcome to the american enterprise institute. i am tom miller. in market a reform in the age of in market a reform in the age of obamacare or --
-old college student, and my boyfriend tom miller, an all- american football player. when other runners would come by the would say, it is a girl. they were so excited. all of this sudden, the press truck is in front of us and they're taking pictures of us read on this truck was the race director, a feisty guy. he just stopped the bus, jumped off and ran after me. he grabbed me and screamed at me, get the hell out of my race and give me those numbers. he had the fiercest face of any guy i had ever seen. all of this session, big tom, my boyfriend, gave just the most incredible cross body block and sent him flying to the air and landing on the curb. all of this happened in front of the press truck. journalists said, what are you trying to prove? are you a crusader? i said, what? i am just trying to run. then it got very quiet. snow is coming down. nobody is saying anything. i turn to our neighbor again said, arnie, i'm going to finish this race on my hands and knees if i have to read if i don't finish this race, then everybody is going to believe women cannot do it. i have got to finish this ra
-old maleman and me 209-year-old college student and my boyfriend tom miller, ex-all american football player. when other runner was come by they would say oh, it's a girl. and they were so excited. and all of a sudden the press truck is in front of us and they're taking pictures of us, on this truck was the race director, feisty guy by the name of jock sumpel. he just stopped the bus, jumped off, and ran after me. and he just grabbed me and screamed at me, get the hell out of my race and give me those numbers. he had the fiercest face of any guy i had ever seen. and all of a sudden big tom, my boyfriend came with a streak and gave jock the most incredible cross body block and sent him flying right through the offer and landed on the curb. and all of this happened in front of the press truck. journalists got very aggressive, what were you trying to prove, are you a suffer jet, a crusader, whatever that is, i said what, i'm just trying to run. >> what is the driving agenda for you in 2013? >> humanity, i don't know how to say it. >> rose: that's pretty good. >> i mean it is so-- and i would sa
-old mailman and me the 20-year-old college student. my boyfriend tom miller, the ex-all american football player. when other runners would come by, they would say, it's a girl. they were so excited. and all of a sudden the press truck is in front of us. they're taking, you know, pictures of us. the race director, the feisty guy by the name of jacques simple. he just stopped the bus, jumped off and ran after me. he just grabbed me and screamed at me, "get the hell out of my race and give me those numbers." he had the fiercest face of any guy i had ever seen. all of a sudden big tom my boyfriend came with a streak and gave jacques the most incredible cross-body block and sent jacques flying right through the air and landed on the curb. and all of this happened in front of the press truck. journalists got very energetic. are you a suffer get, a crusader? and i said i'm just trying to run. then it got very quiet. i turned to arnie. i said, arnie, i'm going to finish this race on my hands and my knees if i have to. if i don't finish this race, then everybody is going to believe that women can'
farr, miller and washington. he joins us from washington, d.c. >> tom: lots going on in that building behind you, michael. great to have you back. but more bond buying. do you support that? does the economy still need it? >> the economy probably still needs something in here, tom, yes. watch what happens wen bernanke pulls back. we know we'll see some head winds from sequestration, and we've got head winds from higher taxes. so, yeah, with all of the effort that the fed has made and with still close to a trillion dollars in deficit spending, we still only have 2% g.d.p. growth. >> tom: does this impact your investment strategy, your timeline knowing that the federal reserve is going to coine continued buying with both hands? >> not so much the timeline beuse we really try to bu things and hold them for a long time. it is really tough to judge the fundamentals because you don't know with all of this cash that is being created if you have organic cash or cash on hand to kind of fuel things. it looked like the market was going to pull back here over the past couple of days. it looked lik
everyone. welcome to the american enterprise institute. i am tom miller. today's forum barcott baster from an age of obamacare or as i referred to the state-based policy reform under the affordable care act and health exchanges will it be a choice or natco? we have governor gary herbert to speak today about his experience in the state of utah. as some of you know utah pioneered its own health exchange. we are doing different names for these things these days and even before the affordable care act was passed or was really being drafted as a pilot version. they continued on with that with some success but there is benefit of a back-and-forth towing the state of utah and the department of health and human services and the obama administration as to what does and does not comply with addict tapes of the affordable care act. it's not the only state in that quandary but utah having something on the ground in the field. shortly he will be talking about the utah exchange and place it in the larger context of what should represent an innovative state-led health policy reform and also talk a little
multinationals do business in over a hundred countries. erika miller, "n.b.r.," new york. >> tom: let's get going with tonight's "market focus." >> tom: the major stock indices limped into the closing bell, finishing out a very strong january. the s&p 500 spent most of the day in the red, un-inspired by the increase in personal incomes and savings. it was another narrow trading range of just seven points, with the index finishing down by 0.3%. trading volume picked up to end the month. 932 million shares traded on the big board. 2.2 billion moved on the nasdaq. the materials sector was the weakest, falling 0.9%. the energy and conmer discretionary sectors dropped 0.5% each. dow chemical was in focus among material stocks. it wants to save two and a half billion dollars as it wrestles with weak demand out of europe, and a slowdown in revenues across all its divisions except for its ag business. stripping out the restructuring costs and one-tme items, earnings per share were up from last year, but a penny less than estimates. the steepest revenue drop came in dow's performance materials business, p
. erika miller, "n.b.r.," new york. >> tom: we continue our monday series with some of the nation's top universities bringing you the best research on business, the economy and investing. we call it "n.b.r.-u." our partners combine over 400 years of business knowledge-- harvard, stanford, wharton and vanderbilt. every monday we speak with top professors about key money issues. and you can read in-depth articles at: www.nbr.com, just look for the "nbr-u" tab. tonight, after the super bowl of advertising, the super bowl, celebrity endorsements, and shareholder value. we spoke with steve posavac, marketing professor at vanderbilt university. i began by asking, what kind of celebrity endorsement makes a good investment for a company and its shareholders. >> well, tom, celebrity endorsements can do a lot for brands. one of the most important things they can do is lead to just a lot of awareness of the branda l of excitement, consumers pay attention to the marketing of a brand to the extent that a celebrity is associated with it. but the other thing celebrities do very well is position produc
miller, "n.b.r.," new york. >> tom: still ahead, the federal reserve is the latest target of a cyber attack, are companies taking cyber risks seriously? >> susie: on wall street today, a choppy day of trading with investors focused on new concerns about the outlook for europe's economy, and a new batch of corporate earnings. with more than half of the companies in the s&p reporting, quarterly results have been better than expected. still, by the closing bell, stocks were virtually unchanged. the dow rose seven points, the nasdaq fell three, and the s&p added nearly a point. >> susie: while the stock market is flirting with new record highs, bill gross is worried about the future. the founder and co-chief investment officer of pimco, the giant bond fund, has just come out with a gloomy forecast, warning investors of a "credit supernova". >> susie: that sort of sounds like a sci-fi movie. but reading your report, you're trying to tell investors to stay out of the bond market. really interesting because you run the world's biggest bond fund. what are the dangers that you see? >> well, i
. and that can help reduce the risk in your portfolio, if the u.s. market turns south. erika miller, "n.b.r.," new york. >> tom: we'll have more on emerging markets in just a bit with market monitor guest marshall front of money manager front barnett and associates. stocks struggled to gain ground again today, as we learned the nation's manufacturers tapped the brakes in january. production slowed fronovember and december's robust pace with factory output falling 0.4% last month. on wall street, the dow rose eight points, the nasdaq fell six, the s&p down 1.5 points. the major averages were basically flat on the week. the dow and nasdaq down less than 0.1% the s&p 500 up 0.1%. in washington, this week's theme was the middle class. president obama underlined that in his state of the union address as did republicans in their response. there is wide-spread agreement america needs to do more to ease the anxieties of middle class families. but as darren gersh reports, solutions that help workers climb into the middle class and stay there are easy to talk about, but hard to implement. >> repo
competition. erika miller, "n.b.r.," new york. >> tom: combined the two companies have about two thousand retail stores. and as erika mentioned, some of those stores are expected to close, leaving vacant millions of square feet of commercial real estate. brian jones is a portfolio manager for the neuberger berman real estate fund. >> tom: brian, what kind of shape is retail reestate in as it faces what could be a big consolidation>> well, thank your having me tonight. i think retail real estate is in a very good situation right now. what we've seen over the past two years have been improving occupancies, and in many of the better markets we're beginning to see rental rate growth. this is largely driven by the fact there is very little new construction of retail centers going on in the united states currently. and,w√°looking to grow have to find space in the existing centers in order to fund and continue their growth efforts. >> tom: let's assume that office depot and officemax are successful in combining their resources. does this square footage, that presumably would become vacant in the
: and in that environment, he thinks gold will prove to be a shining investment. erika miller, "n.b.r.," new york. >> tom: from food inspectors to t.s.a. employees, federal workers could begin mandatory unpaid leave, as early as april first. that's if the massive cuts to government spending known as the sequester take effect on march first. most federal agencies are required to give workers 30 days notice, before beginning furloughs. its expected workers will be asked to take one day unpaid leave per week, or every two weeks, through september. >> susie: the white house is threatening to use trade enforcement authority and sanctions to punish nations that steal u.s. trade secrets. that sounds good and seems fair, but actually putting such a policy into practice is much harder than it sounds. to begin with, it's not always clear who is conducting a cyber attack and options to counter it are still only just being developed. darren gersh takes a look at the challenges of getting tough on cyber thieves. >> reporter: when a country like china dumps tires or other products on the u.s. market, it's pretty clear
sales. erika miller, "n.b.r.," new york. >> tom: while consumers are feeling pinched, the federal government is next to cut back, and that could mean hurry up and wait at the nation's airports. the secretary of transportation today warned that cuts at the federal aviation administration thanks to the sequester, could translate into an hour and a half wait at security for air travelers next month, and canceled flights. darren gersh has more on the impact next month's planned automatic government spending cuts and layoffs may have on the economy. >> reporter: the economy is about to get a pain in the sequester. the f.a.a. is going to see a $600 million cut, meaning 47,000 employees will be furloughed for one day per paycheck, maybe two. peak travel to key cities could be snarled by late march. smaller airports may have to shut down altogether. you can find the list on the department of transportation's website. the administration denies these announcements are part of a campaign to pressure house republicans to change course and head off the cuts. >> the idea that we are doing this
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 71 (some duplicates have been removed)